North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
4The Daily Tar HeelMonday, October 24, 1983
TV , 1 v II 1 f A I fl A
ueain ion ai ena qj assassin
By AMY BRANEN
The battle between Graham and
Aycock has been a bloody one with a
final death count of 104. It officially end
ed before Fall Break with a duel between
the final two survivors.
The duel was fought at a dorm mixer in
the lower quad between senior Chris
Jackson of Aycock and junior Waleed
Irani of Graham. The duelers stood back
to back, walked five paces and turned.
After much dodging, chasing and
shooting, Irani finally came out the vic
tor, winning a dinner for two at Slug's.
Jackson got a free dinner for two at
Papagayo Mexican Restaurant for com
ing in second.
After his win, Irani attributed his suc
cess to "laying low and lots of twists."
It was all part of the game "Assassin"
which began several weeks ago between
the two residence halls. Since then, resi
dents of Graham and Aycock have been
spying, hiding out, assuming other iden
tities and hiring other students as body
guards. There have been late night raids
in both halls.
"People would come to raid the dorm
and they'd wind up staying and talking to
each other and getting to know some of
the people on the hall," said Stuart Long,
a Graham resident assistant. "The point
of the game was to get to know each
other. I think it worked pretty well."
In "Assassin," players get a
tombstone-shaped piece of paper with the
name of their victim written on it. The
point is to shoot your victim before your
assassin gets you. The player left "alive"
takes the name assigned to his victim and
the game continues until two people are
left to battle it out like Jackson and Irani.
Graham freshman Stuart Levinson,
one of the last remaining participants,
shot the most people.
"I killed 14 people," he said. "I shot
them all in the back. One girl I waited for
outside her Bible class. I shot her when
she came out, she started beating me up
with her Bible."
Laura Gamble, an Aycock resident
assistant who also helped plan the game,
said that several other dormitories were
interested in playing the game.
Watch for the Saturday
Sports Special every
YE OLE WAFFLE SHOP
Mon.-Sat. 7:00 am-10:00 pm
Sun. 9:00 am- 9:00 pm
Serving Breakfast Food and Burgers
50$ OFF any burger after 5 pm
SPECIALISTS SINCE 1938
Call Days Evenings & Weekends
2643 Chapel Hill Blvd.
. Suite 112
Durham, NC 27707
1983 Domino $ Pizza. Inc
Elections to be held Tuesday to fill five GGC seats
Graduate students may vote in elec
tions Tuesday to fill empty Campus
Governing Council seats. Five graduate
seats are open districts 2, 3, 4, 5 and
Polls will foe open from 11 a.m. to 6
p.m. at sites in the Union, Y-Court,
Craige, Wilson, Scuttlebutt, School of
Law School of Medicine, Rosenau,
Kenan Labs and Hamilton.
The graduate students in the follow
ing schools and departments may vote
for a representative:
Operations Research and
, City and Regional Planning
District 5 y
Speech and Hearing
NCSL active in work with state and national issues
By LIZ SAYLOR
Since 1937, the N.C. Student Legislature at UNC has
been actively working with state and national government,
researching and writing bills and resolutions for presenta
tion and debate throughout the year.
And some prominent N.C. politicians got their start in
NCSL, including Gov. Jim Hunt, former Gov. James
Holshouser, former Sen. Robert Morgan, N.C. Secretary
of Labor John Brooks and Charlotte mayor and guberna
torial candidate Eddie Knox.
The Annual Session in March is the highlight of the
NCSL year, a week-long session where delegates present
bills to the NCSL body at the Old Capitol Building in
Other activities include a reception for state legislators
and alumni, extensive bill debates, election of NCSL of
ficers and speeches from state and national leaders. Each
delegation has 18 votes in the. House and two in the
Senate. After NCSL legislation has passed, it is compiled
"' rented to the General Assembly and prominent
state leaders for consideration each year. More than 40
percent of NCSL's bills have been written into laws.
NCSL incorporated in 1973 as a non-profit, non-partisan
educational organization. It is financed mainly by tax
deductible contributions from individuals, "corporations
and foundations in North Carolina.
Involved with both Democratic and Republican city,
county and state officials, as well as legislators, attorneys
and businessmen, NCSL's initiatives on key state issues
have been successful. NCSL also sponsors many civic ac
tivities from voter registration drives to providing high
school internships to making citizens more aware of state
At UNC, the NCSL has at present 40 members, and the
officers are: Chairperson Mary Roff, Vice-Chairperson
Katy Whitener, Secretary Dawn Peters and Treasurer
Randy Brantley. Their adviser, Thad Beyle, also teaches
Political Science 96, a 3-hour course in which 60 percent
of the grade is based on participation in NCSL. A student
who takes this course must write one resolution, as well as
a paper, for the class. Roff said, "You have to participate
in everything for an A, but they'll be putting more leeway
in it. It makes NCSL more fun, you're more aware of all
NCSL meets every Tuesday evening, except for the
Tuesdays following an Interim Council. It receives fund
ing from Student Government, just as any other organiza
tion, and sometimes works with Student Government, as
well as other student organizations, on various projects.
"We've got a great group this year," Roff said.
"Anyone can join anytime. Just pay your $5 dues, and
you can be as involved as much as you want to."
Describing how the Chapel Hill delegation compares
with other school's delegations when voting on resolu
tions, Roff said, "Charlotte, Campbell, schools like that
tend to stick together. Chapel Hill always splits straight
down the middle. We've got too many independently
There are 27 member colleges and universities across the
state. Delegations from these schools hold monthly In
terim Councils September through April which usually
run for two days.
Public service announcements must be turned into the box outside the DTH offices in the Carolina Union by 1 p.m. if
they are to be run the next day. Only announcements from University recognized and campus organizations will be printed.
AB announcements must be limited to 25 words and can only run for two days. In the event that the Calendar does not run
because of space limitations, groups should turn in announcements at least two days in advance to ensure they run at least
Professor Daniel Naiman of Johns Hopkins University will
speak on "Simultaneous Confidence Bounds for Multilinear
Regression Functions Over Rectangular Regions" at 3:30 p.m.
in Phillips 324. Refreshments will be served in 316 at 3 p.m.
Poet James Applewhite will read from his work on Wed
nesday at 4 p.m. in Room 224 Greenlaw. Applewhite is the
author of three books of poems, all available at the Bull's
Head Bookshop and at the reading. Reception following.
OFFICIAL PASSPORT PHOTOS
7 DAYS A WEEK
Joint UNC-Duke Physics-Astronomy Colloquim: Dr. Curtis
Fincher, University of California at Santa Barbara and E.I.
Dupont, De Nemours Research Laboratory will present "Pho
toinduced Defect States in Polyacetylene" Wednesday at 4
p.m. in Room 265 Phillips Hall.
Student Activity Day: The Activity Mart, sponsored by
Student Government, will be held Thursday, from 10 a.m. un
til 2 p.m. in the Pit. All officially recognized campus or
ganizations are invited to set up an information table. Contact
Sharon Moylan by 3 p.m. Tuesday for table reservations. Or
ganizations representing student campaigns for political candi
dates should contact Moylan regarding participation.
The Curriculum for Dental Hygiene will have an Open
House on Wednesday from 1 1 a.m. until 2 p.m. All interested
students are invited to come meet with faculty and dental
hygiene students and tour the Dental School. For more infor
mation call 966-2800.
Colloquium: N.C. State Professor Salah Elmaghraby,
Operations Research, will discuss "Knapsacks GUB's, and
Things Like That," Thursday at 4 p.m. in if" imith. Coffee
will be served from 3:30 to 4 p.m. in Room 202 Smith. All are
ITEMS OF INTEREST
Class portraits will be taken Oct. 24-28 and Oct. 31 -Nov. 4.
Senior portraits will be taken Oct. 24-28 and all others Oct.
31-Nov. 4. No sitting fee. Call 962-1259 to make an appoint
ment or come by 106 Union.
Rape can happen to you! Have your R.A. or organization
leader request a rape awareness program for your group. Call
966-2281 ext. 275 for more info.
The Student Government Hotline is now open for informa
tional service Monday-Friday from 1 to 5 p.m. Answering ser
vice is also available 24 hours a day. Pick up the phone and
give us a call 962-5200.
Want a good part-time job? Become an academic tutor. Set
your own wages and hours. Apply in Suite D, Room 207 of the
March of Dimes
C3 BIRTH DEFECTS FOUNDATION 13
i V U k i T- . .
MIXING IT UP. . . WITH STYLE
All-Campus Fall Fashion Revue
A fashion show, sponsored by
S E PA R AT E QUART E R S - UniversityMall
and the Pan-Hellenic Council.
Mens Fashions Provided By jji&js
Tuesday, October 25
8:00 pm Great Hall
Admission $1.00 Door Prizes
5 pm to
Northwestern's Master's Program
The Medill School of Journalism at Northwestern Uni
versity offers a tradition of excellence. Aspiring jour
nalists will find Medill has a practical program design
ed to encourage students to learn by doing.
Students are taught in three settings. In Evanston,
classes meet regularly. Often using urban and subur
ban resources for class projects and news stories. In
downtown Chicago, newspaper and broadcast stu
dents use the city as a laboratory and produce
deadline stories in a bustling newsroom facility. Arid
in Washington, D.C., newspaper students cover the
nation's capital for client newspapers while broadcast
student appear on local news stations across the
country as Washington corresondents.
Medill offers specific training for those interested in
reporting and writing, newspaper management, maga
zine management, broadcast journalism, and advertis
ing. A recruiter will be at the Career Planning and Place
ment Office Tuesday, October 25th from 9:00 am to
12:00 pm to talk more about the program. Those inter
ested in financial aid will benefit by the interview pro
cess. Contact Marcia B. Harris (962-6507) if you are in
terested. If you cannot attend this session, write for
further information: Medill School oKlournalism, 1845
Sheridan Road, Evanston, Illinois 60201.
FREE Small 13
with purchase of a large 13
11 i : i luv
nam, pepperom, saiami anu uneesej
I sub and a large drink
! offer good thru Nov. 12
i Try our subs for your tailgate parties
GIANT PARTY SUBS AVAILABLE
as mm mm aai mm
f . Real Pit
Onnu 1 Bar B Q
310 15-501 Bypass at
Elliott Road in Chapel Hill
"The South' Fintmt Family Bar B Q
- . . Thar. 1 1 AM 9PM
; Fri. Sal. Ill 10PM
- Also in CWarlolt
antf MymU Beach
Dm la Tak